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of country. During the fight Gen. Ed. Johnson had a horse shot under him, and Gen. Stuart was slightly wounded, but soon resumed command. There was, also, some cavalry fighting at the upper fords on Friday, but it did not amount, I think, to much. The wounded began to arrive here yesterday evening, and were being sent off all night last night to Gordonsville, where they will be properly cared for, it being impossible to provide for them here. You have, of course, heard of Gen. Rosser capturing seventy wagons near Wilderness Tavern, fifteen miles above Fredericksburg and five above Chancellorsville, in rear of the enemy's lines. He destroyed fifty, brought off twenty, besides one hundred and fifty mules, and same number of prisoners. Sunday Morning,Nov. 29--11 A. M. There was a little skirmishing yesterday, but it did not amount to anything. Both armies are in line of battle. The rain yesterday doubtless interfered with the fighting. It is cloudy thi
s on our side are Lt.-Col. Walton, 23d Va., killed; Gen. J. M. Jones, slightly wounded in head; Lt.-Col. Coleston, 2d Va., leg amputated; Major Terry, 4th Va., slightly wounded; Lt.-Col. Brown, 1st N. C., slightly wounded; Capt. Boyce, 1st N. C. cavalry, wounded in heel; Capt. Preston, Abingdon, slightly wounded; Col. Nelligan, 1st La., severely wounded in shoulder; Lt. Joyce, 1st La., slightly in arm; Capt. Merrick, Gen. Hafford's Staff, severely in face; Capt. McClellan, 1st L., in arm; Lt. Gooding, 15th La., severely in leg; Capt. Knowlton, 10th La., severely in leg; Lt. Suare, 10th La., severely in breast; Adj't Kenna, 1st La., killed; Lt. Cotton, 2d reg't, killed. The color-bearer of the 1st La. was killed. I could not learn his name, but he is the same who was captured at Gettysburg, and put his colors under his shirt, and thus saved them, and afterwards escaped. The country where the fighting occurred is densely wooded, and similar in every respect to the country about Chanc
G. H. Stuart (search for this): article 4
, 2d reg't, killed. The color-bearer of the 1st La. was killed. I could not learn his name, but he is the same who was captured at Gettysburg, and put his colors under his shirt, and thus saved them, and afterwards escaped. The country where the fighting occurred is densely wooded, and similar in every respect to the country about Chancellorsville, it being, indeed, but a continuation of that description of country. During the fight Gen. Ed. Johnson had a horse shot under him, and Gen. Stuart was slightly wounded, but soon resumed command. There was, also, some cavalry fighting at the upper fords on Friday, but it did not amount, I think, to much. The wounded began to arrive here yesterday evening, and were being sent off all night last night to Gordonsville, where they will be properly cared for, it being impossible to provide for them here. You have, of course, heard of Gen. Rosser capturing seventy wagons near Wilderness Tavern, fifteen miles above Fredericksburg
George H. Stuart (search for this): article 4
th the enemy, who were advancing up the road leading from the Fredericksburg turnpike to Raccoon ford, about a mile below Burtley's mill, in Spotsylvania county, some eighteen miles below Orange C. H., and some twenty-two miles above Fredericksburg, and about twelve miles above the Chancellorsville battle-ground. The Louisiana brigade, under Gen. Hufford, first became engaged, and afterwards the whole division of Gen. E. Johnson, consisting of the Stonewall brigade, under Gen. Walker, Gen. G. H. Stuart's brigade, and Gen. J. M. Jones's brigade, took part in the battle. The force of the enemy engaged consisted of French's and Birney's corps. Skirmishing began about ten o'clock in the morning, and was kept up quite briskly until about three in the evening, when the whole line of this division became engaged, and from this time until night there was quite a severe and brisk fight.--During the fight we drove the enemy, who were the attacking party, back full a mile, capturing a few pri
cksburg, and the enemy's line was formed facing up the plank-road, with its back towards Fredericksburg. --Among the casualties on our side are Lt.-Col. Walton, 23d Va., killed; Gen. J. M. Jones, slightly wounded in head; Lt.-Col. Coleston, 2d Va., leg amputated; Major Terry, 4th Va., slightly wounded; Lt.-Col. Brown, 1st N. C., slightly wounded; Capt. Boyce, 1st N. C. cavalry, wounded in heel; Capt. Preston, Abingdon, slightly wounded; Col. Nelligan, 1st La., severely wounded in shoulder; Lt. Joyce, 1st La., slightly in arm; Capt. Merrick, Gen. Hafford's Staff, severely in face; Capt. McClellan, 1st L., in arm; Lt. Gooding, 15th La., severely in leg; Capt. Knowlton, 10th La., severely in leg; Lt. Suare, 10th La., severely in breast; Adj't Kenna, 1st La., killed; Lt. Cotton, 2d reg't, killed. The color-bearer of the 1st La. was killed. I could not learn his name, but he is the same who was captured at Gettysburg, and put his colors under his shirt, and thus saved them, and afterward
ine running at right angles with the river. Our army faced down the plank-road towards Fredericksburg, and the enemy's line was formed facing up the plank-road, with its back towards Fredericksburg. --Among the casualties on our side are Lt.-Col. Walton, 23d Va., killed; Gen. J. M. Jones, slightly wounded in head; Lt.-Col. Coleston, 2d Va., leg amputated; Major Terry, 4th Va., slightly wounded; Lt.-Col. Brown, 1st N. C., slightly wounded; Capt. Boyce, 1st N. C. cavalry, wounded in heel; Capt. Preston, Abingdon, slightly wounded; Col. Nelligan, 1st La., severely wounded in shoulder; Lt. Joyce, 1st La., slightly in arm; Capt. Merrick, Gen. Hafford's Staff, severely in face; Capt. McClellan, 1st L., in arm; Lt. Gooding, 15th La., severely in leg; Capt. Knowlton, 10th La., severely in leg; Lt. Suare, 10th La., severely in breast; Adj't Kenna, 1st La., killed; Lt. Cotton, 2d reg't, killed. The color-bearer of the 1st La. was killed. I could not learn his name, but he is the same who was
Fighting on the Rapidan. full particulars of Friday's fight — capture of an Ordnance train — capture of a train of cars by Mosby — the two armies in line of battle. [from our own correspondent.] Army of Northern Virginia. Near Orange C. H., Nov. 27, 1863. There was cannonading for several hours yesterday in tng on his way to the army to resume command of his corps, much improved, I am glad to hear, in health. Gordonsville, Va., Sunday, Nov. 29--1 P. M. Major Mosby and his hand came upon the rear of Meade's wagon train, near Brandy Station, just before daylight Friday morning, capturing one hundred and twelve mules and twendred and twelve mules and twenty prisoners. --They also destroyed between thirty and forty wagons, and came very near capturing Gen. French, of the Yankee army. Mosby's men report the line of the Orange Railroad abandoned, and think Meade will go to Fredericksburg if defeated. The mules captured are all of the finest kind.
eg amputated; Major Terry, 4th Va., slightly wounded; Lt.-Col. Brown, 1st N. C., slightly wounded; Capt. Boyce, 1st N. C. cavalry, wounded in heel; Capt. Preston, Abingdon, slightly wounded; Col. Nelligan, 1st La., severely wounded in shoulder; Lt. Joyce, 1st La., slightly in arm; Capt. Merrick, Gen. Hafford's Staff, severely in face; Capt. McClellan, 1st L., in arm; Lt. Gooding, 15th La., severely in leg; Capt. Knowlton, 10th La., severely in leg; Lt. Suare, 10th La., severely in breast; Adj't Kenna, 1st La., killed; Lt. Cotton, 2d reg't, killed. The color-bearer of the 1st La. was killed. I could not learn his name, but he is the same who was captured at Gettysburg, and put his colors under his shirt, and thus saved them, and afterwards escaped. The country where the fighting occurred is densely wooded, and similar in every respect to the country about Chancellorsville, it being, indeed, but a continuation of that description of country. During the fight Gen. Ed. Johnson had
or more, passed Orange C. H. this morning on his way to the army to resume command of his corps, much improved, I am glad to hear, in health. Gordonsville, Va., Sunday, Nov. 29--1 P. M. Major Mosby and his hand came upon the rear of Meade's wagon train, near Brandy Station, just before daylight Friday morning, capturing one hundred and twelve mules and twenty prisoners. --They also destroyed between thirty and forty wagons, and came very near capturing Gen. French, of the Yankee a Nov. 29--1 P. M. Major Mosby and his hand came upon the rear of Meade's wagon train, near Brandy Station, just before daylight Friday morning, capturing one hundred and twelve mules and twenty prisoners. --They also destroyed between thirty and forty wagons, and came very near capturing Gen. French, of the Yankee army. Mosby's men report the line of the Orange Railroad abandoned, and think Meade will go to Fredericksburg if defeated. The mules captured are all of the finest kind. X.
., killed; Gen. J. M. Jones, slightly wounded in head; Lt.-Col. Coleston, 2d Va., leg amputated; Major Terry, 4th Va., slightly wounded; Lt.-Col. Brown, 1st N. C., slightly wounded; Capt. Boyce, 1st N. C. cavalry, wounded in heel; Capt. Preston, Abingdon, slightly wounded; Col. Nelligan, 1st La., severely wounded in shoulder; Lt. Joyce, 1st La., slightly in arm; Capt. Merrick, Gen. Hafford's Staff, severely in face; Capt. McClellan, 1st L., in arm; Lt. Gooding, 15th La., severely in leg; Capt. Knowlton, 10th La., severely in leg; Lt. Suare, 10th La., severely in breast; Adj't Kenna, 1st La., killed; Lt. Cotton, 2d reg't, killed. The color-bearer of the 1st La. was killed. I could not learn his name, but he is the same who was captured at Gettysburg, and put his colors under his shirt, and thus saved them, and afterwards escaped. The country where the fighting occurred is densely wooded, and similar in every respect to the country about Chancellorsville, it being, indeed, but a conti
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